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Search Results 0 to 31 of about 32 (some duplicates have been removed)
well suited to lead the fbi as it's director. jim understands that justice in this country does not just happen because we're a great constitutional democracy. it depends upon the hard work of thousands of men and women for whole the ideawhom the ideals oa reality every day. for the men and women of the fbi i can say that jim appreciates the full worth of what you do. you can be sure that your director will steer a straight course. he will insist that investigations be thoroughly pursued to wherever they may go. as a former prosecutor in the front line against terrorism he will lead in that struggle. jim will be independent. in a town in which politics determine so much, perhaps too much jim will pay it no heed. for him there will be no room in the fbi for untoward influence. as a law clerk 28 years ago jim first took the oath of public office that he will now take, the very same oath. and for those who all hold the public trust these words have a special meaning, and it will guide jim's tenure as your fbi director. shall we administer the oath? >> raise your right hand. repeat
'll take your questions from hurricane sandy. is live on ournal c-span every day at 7:00 a.m. eastern. fbi director in september. up next, president oh what is director's the ceremony at the fbi on monday. this is 40 minutes. >> please be seated, everybody. we only have a couple of seats today. good afternoon. everyone. deputy is shawn joys, director of the fbi. today we're truly honored to be barack y president obama. president? mr. president, on behalf of employee, it is my privilege to welcome you back to headquarters. we also have a number of special guests here today including webster, ectors sessions, and a special warm mullen back to director and his wife anne. attorney lcome former ashcroft and lieu lucasey. you with red to have us here today. i would also like to take a moment to acknowledge our guests president obama and the includingn the stage, robin dorch, a friend and colleague with whom to represent some of richmond's hardest hit eighborhoods, judge john walker, senior judge for the united states court of appeals for the second circuit. director was the first law clerk when
, on behalf of myry fbi employee, it is privilege to welcome you back to fbi headquarters. [applause] we also have a number of other special guests here today, including former directors. a special welcome back to former director mueller and his wife. we also welcome former attorney c --als ashcroft and mckay mccasey. i would also like to take a moment to it knowledge our obama joining president and director james comey on the stage. -- directoralker comey was his first law clerk when he was in the southern district of new york. comey's wife patrice. thank you for taking part in today's ceremony. also, the director's children. welcome. [applause] also, director comey's brother and sister. we welcome you. a special welcome to director comey's father. welcome. [applause] we are here today for two purposes. wast, director james comey sworn in in a privates or money privatember 4 -- ceremony on september 4. second, we wanted to be able to officially welcome director james comey and his family into the fbi's family. [applause] we are all honored to mark this thesion along with director's family an
by president barack obama. mr. president, on behalf of every fbi employee it is my privilege to welcome you back to fbi headquarters. we also have a number of other special guests here today including former directors webster, sessions, and a special warm welcome back to director muller and his wife ann. we also welcome former attorney general ashcroft and mullcasey. we're honored to have you here today. i want to take a moment to invite president obama on the stage, and to my far left, a friend and colleague with whom director comey worked to help some of richmond's hardest hit neighborhoods. judge john walker, director comey was his first law clerk when he was a new judge on the district court bench in the southern district of new york. and most importantly director comey's wife, patrice. thank you for taking part in today's ceremony. we are also pleased to have director and mrs. comey's children, maureen, kate, brian, claire, and abby. welcome. also director comey's brother and sister, trish, peter, and chris, we welcome you. and a special welcome to director comey's father brian, welcom
begin this hour at fbi headquarters in washington. president obama set to speak at the installation ceremony for the bureau's new director james kommy. >> set to happen any moment now, and of course, we are not going to miss a minute of it bringing it to you live as soon as it begins. i'm suzanne malveaux. this is around the world on cnn. >> i'm michael holmes. we're going to welcome our international viewers. >> good to see you again. >> a little week off didn't hurt anyone. international viewers will be with us on the program all week. >> we're watching at the fbi welcomes a new chief, james kommy. he has been on the job for almost two months now. >> but the for malts are taking place today and president obama is there to do the honors at what they are calling the installation ceremony today. commie is a republican, a former federal prosecutor and an outs spoke on opponent of the eavesdropping under the former president george bush. >> now he takes office and a growing outrage over revelations how extensively the nsa has been spying both here and around the world. want to bringing
the fbi in 76 offices overseas, including, i had agents assigned at europol, interpol, u.n. headquarters in new york. among discussions was either to eliminate or cut by 50% the fbi's international offices. again, another act of absolute stupidity. i want to go to the hill and argue anybody who raises the issue to tell them how stupid it is, why we need the relationships, why we need representations, and how every day it affects u.s. and health of the u.s. national security. an example of that, a particular u.s. senator i will not name, landed once in a foreign country, greeted by the fbi agent there, and his remark was, well, i guess the fbi's sun never sets on the fbi. the agent was polite and everything, but he could have said, the sun never sets on u.s. interests either, pal. [laughter] thank you. [applause] >> we have a lot of agreements and initiatives that i had to talk about the americas with the americans. i'm concerned about how demanding that it's been used to help been misused, and who -- a lot of money has been lost, and more concerning to me is to see that a lot of people t
" magazine. "when the fbi spent decades hunting for a soviet spy on its staff." when did this happen, how did it come about? guest: it is the first mulholland. hunt.e i broke that story. the fbi still will not talk about it. a kgb agent in new york city walked into the fbi building in manhattan and volunteered his services. he said he was discontent and his talents were not being recognized. said were toe taking a big chance to walk into our building because you might have been seen? no, i am not worried about it. our people are meeting with your guy, dick. that was telling the fbi that the russians had a mole inside the fbi and the russians called him dick. hunt tolaunched a mole try to find dick. because they did not know his real name, they called him an , which stands for unknown subject. upside downe fbi for a couple of decades. they are looking for this guy. host: the year that it all began? guest: 1962. was he ever caught? he or she? that's an interesting story. it was a he, as far as is known. was code-named fedora. as to whether or not he was telling the truth or trying to -- the bel
department and tsa and fbi, laso and other agencies, we'll treat this incident with the unified command, many, many details as you're interested will not be given out at this point. we will not speak about the nature of injuries and not speak about the identity of the suspect. the investigation is being handled by the fbi. with the cooperation of the los angeles police department. again, a tremendous unified response. i know this region worries about its airport because of the complex issues involved with various jurisdictions. it was handled very well today, thank you. >> hold on one second. we'll next hear from fbi special agent in charge, special agent b bowitch to talk about the situation. >> david bodich, bowdich. first off, we're working hand in hand with our partners here to include the los angeles police department, the l.a. airport police and respect to this investigation. this investigation is ongoing. i'll give you very little facts, very few facts. we're working with the u.s. attorneys office as well as our partners. i'm not going to talk about the victims today. we still have peo
.c. it is the swearing in of the new f.b.i. director. recently took the job and one of the big questions for this job right now has been some of the budget woes that a lot of the departments down in washington, d.c. have had to deal with. so he has a big job on his hands. he's the new f.b.i. director. we expect the president to speak shortly and that will be important to watch for considering the climate we're in right now. n.s.a. stories over the weekend. there's a question about security and also about information collection that is happening right now from our country and what that looks like. what is the plan moving forward? we'll pay close attention to the president and when he stands to the microphone, we'll listen in just for a short while and see what he has to say. the president is speaking on james comey. >> thank you so much. thank you very much. thank you. thank you so much. please, everybody, be seated. those of you who have seats. good afternoon, everybody. i am so proud to be here and to stand once again with so many dedicated men and women of the f.b.i. you are the best of the best da
of ourselves. waiting for president obama to speak at the welcoming ceremony for new fbi director james comey. >>> former vice president dick cheney cast in a new light. we will discuss cheney doctrine and peter baker's incredibly awesome new book next on "now." ready to run your lines? okay, who helps you focus on your recovery? yo, yo, yo. aflac. wow. [ under his breath ] that was horrible. pays you cash when you're sick or hurt? [ japanese accent ] aflac. love it. [ under his breath ] hate it. helps you focus on getting back to normal? [ as a southern belle ] aflac. [ as a cowboy ] aflac. [ sassily ] aflac. uh huh. [ under his breath ] i am so fired. you're on in 5, duck. [ male announcer ] when you're sick or hurt, aflac pays you cash. find out more at aflac.com. [ male announcer ] when you're sick or hurt, aflac pays you cash. i started part-time, now i'm a manager.n. my employer matches my charitable giving. really. i get bonuses even working part-time. where i work, over 400 people are promoted every day. healthcare starting under $40 a month. i got education benefits. i work at walmar
of communication, whether with the fbi or the nsa. with the fbi, you have review in the field office. you would review at the fbi justiceters or, to the department and have a review there. and it would go to fisk and you would have a review there. and thee review meticulousness and the care that people put into these things is substantial. of dialogue back and forth between every level, among every level with this. there is back-and-forth with doj and fbi. i always took it as a huge amount of my response ability to make sure that i maintain at all times the credibility of the justice department in front of the five the court -- fisa court for muscle it was transparent what was going on. and when we made mistakes, as we did, we brought them to the attention of the court and we tried really hard not to make mistakes. it was really the justice doingment in my opinion his job, executing its responsibilities to order the constitution and the delegates were there to make sure that the properly.ecuted we will do our best to make sure it is enforced in the right way. if they have not met the standards,
't have access to those who are at benghazi and who survived the attack on the consulate and the fbi interviews taken two days after the attack and never been provided to the congress and to me that's unacceptable. >> even? one like janet yellen who has been nominated to be the next chair of the federal reserve, you would hold up her nomination. the important work she needs to do in order to try to put pressure on the administration to make these people available? >> yeah. >> is that right? >> yes. why? why? because i think we can't live in a country when something bad happens, when there is a national security failure, the media has done -- a pretty good job of explaining to the fact -- to the american people the story told by the administration about what happened in benghazi does not have an ounce of truth in it. this was a pre-planned al qaeda inspired-led terrorist attack and protests gone bad. i find it appalling the congress can't talk to the people that survived the attack and be able to interview them independent of the executive branch. >> the spokesman for the white house
our justice correspondent here. pete, what do we know from tsa or fbi. >> without saying where the information comes from at this point, talking to a variety of authorities, a large number of agencies including lapd, which i believe is in charge here, it does seem like it's over is the best information we have at this point. it's very sketchy information back in washington. it does seem like it's over. they are trying to figure out precisely who was shot. it does appear -- initial reports say and we'll be cautious to say these are the initial reports. it's going to take a few minutes to work out exactly what happened. it seems like at least two people were shot. the man with the rifle who shot apparently a tsa employee. that's the person you saw, we believe, being put into the ambulance. then the person with the gun himself was shot. so we know of only two shooting victims, but we don't know whether there were others that may have been wounded. it does appear, though, that this situation is under control now, that it's over. there's no longer an active shooter situation at the
in the line of duty. >> the f.b.i. says ciancia shot his way through the terminal wounding two other officers and a teacher, shot in the leg. >> he dragged himself into a closet where he found a sweatshirt which he used as a tourniquet to slow or stop the blood. >> after airport police shot ciancia four times, they found the bag which contained five magazines full of ammunition and a hand written note addressed to the t.s.a. saying he hoped to instill fear on your traitorous mind. >> he made a decision to kill multiple t.s.a. employees. >> classmates of where he played the french horn said he was a loaner and a former roommate, not the one who dropped him off at the airport, called him nice. >> he said he was going back to new jersey to work with his dad. >> terminal 3 has re-opened. the alleged gun map remains unresponsive in a hospital room a few miles away with a gunshot wound to the head. if he regains consciousness he could face the death penalty. >> you can keep up with the new developments on the shooting with the we mobile app downloaded for free at abc7news.com/apps. >> breaking news
. with the secret clearance is there is an f.b.i. check. we get the f.b.i. database and they reveal arrests. it does not reveal the disposition of cases that are handled at the state and local level. and so the f.b.i. record revealed that mr. alexis had been charged and arrested for what was called malicious mischief and under the existing standards, our job or the job of the contractor, in this case, was to go out and find out what the disposition of that charge was and to find out more information about the charge. now, some have questioned now why o.p.m.'s investigators did not go get a police report. well, the reason that a police report was not obtained was because, you know, there were like 1,700 localities, law enforcement jurisdictions. they all have different rules about what they're going to supply to us. in this case, we had experience with seattle. seattle did not provide police reports and they have their own good reasons, i'm sure. but -- so what we were referred to by seattle was the state database. the state of washington, their court records and that's where we went. that revealed t
. no details according to the fbi investigators talked to him and done some of the interview process. when you talk to the fbi and some investigators they're not geting a lot of information about the suspect because of his condition. take a listen. >> is receiving medical treatment. i will not talk about his gunshot wounds. at this point he is unresponsive and we're unable to interview him. >> reporter: unable to interview him right now but before he was taken to the hospital, when he was taken into custody he told agents he acted alone, jenna. we're told he was shot multiple times. one of the reasons why it was difficult to interview him. he was shot in the face as well and heavily sedated. jenna. jenna: more as the story develops, adam, thank you very much. the story broke during "happening now" as viewers saw pictures of wounded being brought out of terminal 3. one of the first eyewitness accounts came in from fox including a member of the fox family. fox sports columnist bill ryder who witnessed chaos in terminal 3. we're lucky to have him as our guest. great to be see you. >> hi, jenna. g
special fbi agent. >> i don't believe this was an accident. i think this young man met with foul play. >> reporter: in september a doj spokesperson said we do not see sufficient indication of a civil rights violation to authorize a civil rights investigation, however, behind this door u.s. attorney michael moore has continued to review the case and will soon announce his decision whether or not there will be a federal criminal investigation. in a statement to cnn in early october, moore said this is about getting to the facts and the truth and we want the johnson family and the community of valdosta to have confidence in the process. after nine months, the johnsons say they will not stop until they get an answer, no matter what the u.s. attorney decides. how long are you willing to fight? >> until i die. if it take me till i die, i'll fight until i die. >> the ruling says the surveillance video and materials should be released. have you seen the video? do we know what it shows? >> we seen a few clips, literally four clips and 20 seconds each and 20 seconds is generous. thousands of ho
direction. >> reporter: the fbi is also investigating whether lopez's civil rights were violated. and even though he was just 13, gillhouse and his partner told investigators they didn't realize he was so young. >> they didn't realize until later, the accident was over the particular age of the subject. what they focused on was the very real-looking replica assault rifle that the subject was carrying. >> reporter: complicating matters, the replica called an air soft rifle, did not have an orange cap on the end of the barrel required by law to be put on toys. but protesters say this is the case of an overzealous deputy. >> we want this eric gillhouse jailed and charged with murder. we're going to keep marching and keep walking out of school until this happens. >> reporter: we are at the sonoma county sheriff's office where this march ended. at one point you had hundreds if not thousands of people. in behind me you can see barricade and deputies in full riot gear just to make sure nothing got out of control. fortunately everything was peaceful. erin, there are mow protests planned for later
. there was a tremendous amount of investigative work that will need to be done. i'll turn that over to the fbi in just a second and in a little bit. but nonetheless, we have done security sweeps through the entire airport. we feel confident that this particular incident is tied to terminal three and terminal three only. and that's all we have right now. there's a tremendous amount of investigative work that will need to be accomplished. we have multiple victims that have been shot. and have been transported. and we've had some other injuries as well. in addition to the suspect himself. i don't have much more information than that. i don't want to give out information that may not be consistent later on. and so i i appreciate your cooperation and just getting this little bit of information out now. >> next we're going to hear from gina marie lindsay and let folks now in terms of what's happening at the airport with flights and traveling public and traffic around the airport -- >> hold on, one second please. we'll take questions after, sir. >> i want to let everyone know, technically, lax is still accep
by police officers. the fbi says he set out to kill tsa employees, and now a woman who knows the suspect tells our miguel marquez, that one roommate, who had no idea what was going on, even drove him to the airport. >> he asked one of the roommates if he could have a ride to the airport. >> why did he need a ride? >> he said he was going back home. either that his dad was kind of sick and he had to deal with some family issues. >> did anyone ever see a ticket? >> no. >> he did mention what day. that morning, he doesn't knock and says, i need to leave. can you take me now. >> did you ever express any hatred toward the government or the tsa? >> he thought that the tsa abused their power. >> police officers showed up at ciancia's apartment about 45 minutes after he took off to the airport. well his father was back in new jersey, had asked the police to check in on his son, after the family got a disturbing text message, including one that indicated that something bad might happen. so we're talking about 45 minutes between life and death for the victims of the shooting. if the police officer
fbi thwart one case. lets stop. make us safer if we have a person follow every single american, every single minute of the day? possibly. do we want that? no. we'll always face at the time in this country but the greatest threat should not be from our own government prying into every single one of our secrets with no accountability whatsoever. we saw that. give secrets away to a 29-year-old subcontractor. another branch of government which gave away some of our most important secrets when a private first class loaded them on his lady gaga cd and walked off with them. no, these are not -- they shouldn't have every single one of our secrets. it's not making us safer. they may want to twist the statistics to make it safer. nobody who really studied this can say this made us safer. >> senator i want to ask about that 29-year-old. there's been talked about edward snowden getting clemency. he has asked for that. should he get clemency? >> no. he's not getting clemency. the fact he broke the law, he stole classified material. what i ask the question is, who has been fired at the nsa for bein
. >> reporter: so barrara as well as his counterparts at the fbi not ruling anything out, saying they'll continue to pursue these case, larry. but for now a big day for the entity of a.s.s.a.c. >> many thanks. appreciate it. is this s.a.c. settlement a market mover? what is the message here? here two cnbc contributor, founder and ceo of kkm financial. all right. jeff, is this a market mover? is this a game changer? how do you look at this decision? >> i don't think it is, larry, to be honest. this is not a market mover. let's be clear, stevie cohen was not pleading guilty. it was s.a.c. capital. obviously, is it worth $9 billion? he's the 40th richest man in america. he's a target. obviously this case is not over from that regards. but honestly, i'm the ultimate optimist. i think they're still innocent. full disclosure, i believe lance armstrong was still innocent until he uttered the words that he did use. >> no, don't go there. i don't want to discuss that. i do want to go to my pal, don luskin. is there any particular message here? does this s.a.c. decision affect the market in any
rolled up in a wrestling mat at his high school gym. now, this inquiry by the fbi and federal prosecutors is a huge victory for the teen's family who have argued all along their son was murdered. >> we got to fight for him. if we don't fight, no one will. >> we want justice. we're not stopping until we get justice. >> karen desoto is a defense attorney and former prosecutor. welcome to you. what kind of evidence do federal investigators have to open this informati investigation? >> well, they have the autopsy report from the forensics that was done by the parents. they had the body exhumed. >> a second one? >> a second one, right. they felt confident their son was murdered and have been fighting all along. they got the body exhumed, came up, they did the autopsy, and sure enough, even though there's some bizarre facts about the body being stuffed with newspaper, and that's another controversy, but according to that doctor, it was blunt trauma. >> okay. blunt trauma, as i understand it, to the right side of his neck. put that with the first report that was the straight autopsy in which it
, they are not going to be put into bankruptcy by these additional claims. they have louis freeh, former fbi director. if the claims come back down, bp goes away up. >> what about the actual management of the company? such a long history of ineptitude. >> i think they are doing a remarkable job. they are able to dispose and at the same time grow and that means higher distributions. it has become a catchup play to chevron and to exxon. >> let's talk a little groupon. >> not too soon to buy. deutsche bank says the quarter is going to be good. they changed management right here. that's when andrew mason decided to move on. >> and spend more time with his family. >> right. that groupon then became goldman, confident on the numbers. remember when we had ted on. they have done a fantastic job. this is going to surprise. it is a mobile and social play again. it was always a good idea. it just was poorly executed. >> what do you think we are going to be saying about twitter? i remember the groupon. >> i fear it comes at $25 billion. people at home understands you have to use a market capitalization figure. y
jury and they'll also review the investigation. >> the fbi is looking into it as well. everybody wants to make sure everything was done the right way in a situation like this. although the outcome obviously terrible. lieutenant, thank you for joining us this morning. appreciate the information. >> you're welcome. >>> coming up next on "new day," do you let your kids play with your cell phone or work on your tablet any time they want? well, it may be too much. it may not be good for them. there's new guidelines for your children on how much screen time is too much. also ahead, basketball is back. and are you nba ready? tv analyst and former pro himself greg anthony is here to help you get your game on. it's a growing trend in business: do more with less with less energy. hp is helping ups do just that. soon, the world's most intelligent servers, designed by hp, will give ups over twice the performance, using forty percent less energy. multiply that across over a thousand locations, and they'll provide the same benefit to the environment as over 60,000 trees. that's a trend we can all ge
weeks from now we'll see the trial of michael steinberg and i assume the fbi continues to try to turn witnesses against him. so i think you can't rule that out in the future, but i would probably not expect it at this point. >> the only reason i ask is because if you remember and you remember so well given -- now we're talking about a $1.8 billion settlement, 600 was already from a prior settlement, some people meant the whole thing was over. here we are they would argue we're sort of double dipping. it seems to me they're taking a second bite at the apple, why not take a third? >> right. i think that's certainly possible. the 600 from earlier this year is an interesting discussion. i think in the hedge 23u7bd cumulatikmu cumulative -- fund community, i think you would have expected this to be tied up. instead you have steve cohen fighting personal charges that he failed to supervise errant employees, which is the nature of a pending civil case against them. and i'm glad you brought it up, actually, because that won't go away with today's settlement. they'll still have to fight that n
Search Results 0 to 31 of about 32 (some duplicates have been removed)